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  1. Tamara Volgograd

    For a long time already, an apricot has been growing in my garden, which bears fruit regularly, and the fruits themselves are very large and tasty. One thing is bad - I don't know the name of the variety, because a good friend gave me the seedling. But it's not that. I decided to propagate this tree by planting two seeds in different corners of the site. And to my joy they gave sprouts that began to develop vigorously. When these twigs reached a height of about a meter, I decided to transplant one of them to another place in the fall, since it grew almost at the very edge of the strawberry garden. I will not describe in detail the entire transplant procedure now, but I will say one thing: I performed it in strict accordance with the advice.

    In general, it seems that she did everything right and the tree, judging by its vigorous appearance, quite managed to take root before the onset of cold weather. But the trouble is - in the spring it dried up for some reason. And now I am racking my brains and trying to find an explanation for what happened. Maybe you can't transplant apricots in the fall? Or have I overlooked some trick associated with this culture? I am afraid to touch the remaining seedling, although it also now requires a transplant, because it is next to a large greenhouse. By the way, I have one more accompanying question: is it possible to transplant a young apricot, if it has already begun to bear fruit?

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